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, former fbi deputy director joins us now. what do you make of this? >> i think what kurt has stumbled into here say bit of a well-worn path. we knew some of that. what he has added is the granularity of the actual memos and some of the actual words that were there in some of the white house and national security team. richard clark, who was the national security adviser for terrorism, in his book "against all enemies" he said all the light lights were blinking red and we were pushing this in front of condi rice every day and it was hard to get any priority on this. in george tenet's book, he talks about the briefings they were given. some of this we knew. >> some of it we didn't know. >> and in terms of the level of detail we didn't know. >> failure of imagination, failure to connect the dots as we know from the 9/11 commission report. secretary panetta yesterday in asking him, in his 11 years after 9/11, is al qaeda still our biggest threat? with bin laden dead, cut off the head of the snake, but with ayman al zawihiri out there. >> al qaeda central command is all but dead. you have
but a convincing fake. it's not known how the manager was targeted, but the fbi is digging for clues in her home and car. in a city known for bizarre bank robberies, this heist has quickly taken its place near the top of the list. for "cbs this morning," i'm bill whitaker in los angeles. >>> senior correspondent john miller, a former lapd deputy commissioner joins us now. hello, john. >> good morning. >>> i instantly thought are they sure the bank manager isn't involved. i know the investigation is continuing. i always think of that. >> you know, let's be frank here. that's the uncomfortable part. i say at that because it is part of the process. when there's a child kidnapped, the first people they look at are the parents not because they have anything to do with it, they have to eliminate that. to be candid, they're going to look at the bank manager quite hard, not that there's anything to believe she is a suspect. that's a starting place. which is you want to hear her story as an investigator. you want to go back -- see is it consistent, does it make sense, does it stand cross-examination. at
assistant director of the fbi and former los angeles police department deputy commissioner is here with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> hundreds of cases, thousands of cases. the fallout from this has got to be huge in massachusetts. >> i think it's bigger even than they are projected. you have to remember the type of offenses she is being accused of. let's talk about the cases where she's the primary chemist and testified, we're talking about 1,100 cases. that's a lot to go through. the cases where she was somewhere involved in the process of the chain of custody of the evidence and the testings, now we're talking 61,000 drug cases involving 31,000 defendants. you have a situation where the governor has ordered his chief judge to set up special courts that may be working literally over time into the night to start to process the claims by defendants that they were involved. can we just take this one step further? one of the allegations is not only that she fake the testing, but that in things that came back testing negative for drugs, she would sprinkle drugs in from re
. and the white house didn't do it. >> senior correspondent john miller, former fbi director joins us now. what do you make of this? >> i think what kirk has stumbled into here is a bit of a well-worn path. we knew some of that. what he has added is the granularity of the actual memos and some of the actual words that were there in front of the white house and the national security team. but, you know, richard clark, who is the national security advisor for terrorism, in his book, he said all the lights were blinking red and we were pushing this in front of condi rice every day and it was hard to get any priority on this. in george tenet's book, he details the briefings that were given. so some of this we knew -- >> but it's something that we didn't know? >> there's some in terms of the level of detail we didn't know. >> a failure of imagination. a failure to connect the dots, as we've known from the 9/11 commission report. i was with secretary panetta yesterday and asking him now that it is 11 years after 9/11, is al qaeda still our biggest threat? with bin laden dead, cut off the head of the sna
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4